Tag Archives: Irreversible Damage

Jerry Bowyer: Target Aims Left

We all know that a radical minority holds sway in corporate culture today, but retail giant Target has generously shown us just how far this madness has gone.

After a single complaint from a Twitter user, Target removed Abigail Shrier’s book “Irreversible Damage” from its shelves. The book in question was smeared as “transphobic.” It is not. Shrier courageously points out the incredible damage radical transgender ideology can inflict on our children. While Target eventually reversed the ban, it is still a cause for outrage that a corporation of this size is so easily controlled by so few.

Banning books which object to sex changes for children is only possible in an organization beholden to the radical left. Shareholders need to demand viewpoint diversity in our corporations. If conservative shareholders fail to show up at annual meetings, or vote for (or against!) board members, book banning may be the least of our worries.

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Amidst the Chaos, America Celebrates Independence


Townhall Review – July 4, 2020

Hugh Hewitt and Washington Post political reporter Robert Costa discuss U.S. Supreme Court decisions and possible future Supreme Court nominations.

Sebastian Gorka talks with historian Victor Davis Hansen about the Democrat strategy to keep Joe Biden hidden and Trump in the cross-hairs.

Dan Proft talks with Robert Johnson, co-founder of Black Entertainment Television, on how America is dealing with complex and deep-seeded racial issues.

Hugh Hewitt and columnist Jonah Goldberg talk about monuments and statues that have come under fire through the strife of the past six weeks.

Seth Leibsohn and Pete Peterson, dean of the School of Public Policy at Pepperdine University, discuss the need for historical context when it comes to statues and memorials.

Dennis Prager talks with Abigail Shrier about her book, “Irreversible Damage,” that examines the impact of the transgender movement.

Mike Gallagher looks at a YouTube clip from fictional reporter Jonathan Pie that compares the counterculture of the past with that of the present.

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